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November 06, 1983 - Image 1

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

Ninety-four Years
Editorial Freedom


LIE 4a

1 Iti1Q

Alka Seltzer
Oh what a relief it is. Mostly sunny
and clear with a high in the upper



Vol. XCIV-No. 53

Copyright 1983, The Michigan Daily

' Ann Arbor, Michigan - Sunday, November 6, 1983

Fifteen Cents

Eight Pages




Pity the poor Purdue Boilermakers. of ph
4'Ehthey picked the wrong week to play "To
Michigan. the1
After the bitter defeat down in Cham- my
paign last Saturday, the Wolverines pra
desperately needed to come back with a "
good performance. They did just that, wea
yesterday, rolling to a 35-3 halftime wee
lead and going on to beat the unfor- a br
tunate Boilermakes, 42-10. you
THE WIN kept Michigan's very slim "
Rose Bowl hopes alive, and, more said
realistically, kept it tin contention for ball
another major bowl game. Officials of It'sl
both the Fiesta and Sugar Bowls atten- K
q ' ded yesterday's game and expressed feel
interest in the Wolverines. was
But neither the Michigan players nor Mic
coach Bo Schembechler said they were deci
s going to worry about the bowl situation a p
yet. Schembechler was just happy with thro
the way his team came back from last
week's loss.
"We were down mentally," he admit-I
ted. "I mean let's face it, after our per-
formance at Illinois it was a tough
week. I didn't know how they would
play, but I thought we responded very
One Wolverine who responded par-
ticularly well was quarterback Steve
Smith. Playing without a shoulder j
' brace for the first time this season,pa
Smith had one of the best games of his
career. The Wolverine quarterback: St
s. F Threw four touchdown passes, a new to
Michigan single game record, while
completing 11 of 13 tosses for 159 yards;
* Rushed for 126 yardsand one touch-
down on 12 carries, the second time this
year he has gained over 100 yards on
the ground;
" Accounted for 285 yards total offense,
Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER the third highest total of his career, and
Michigan's Jim Scarcelli grabs Purdue's Rod Woodson after Woodson leaped in the air to field a bouncing punt at the p Broke Rick Leach's record for career
Purdue 11 yard line. Scarcelli held on for the tackle. psigyrdage. see

1 that in just two and a half quarters
laying time.
oday I felt good," Smith said after
game. "The pain is starting to leave
shoulder. I threw the ball better in
ctice this week.
I had a big plastic brace I'd been,
ring and I didn't wear it all this
k in practice or the game. You wear
ace and it affects your throwing but
learn to live with it."
I THOUGHT Smith was good," Bo
[. "He threw with more zip on the
. I think that helped his confidence.
hard to throw with a sore arm."
nowing that Smith's arm was
ing good, and thinking that Purdue
"obsessed" with stopping the
higan running game, Schembechler
ided to establish some semblance of
passing attack. Smith came out
awing on the first play, a short

screen pass, and even made an effort to
get the ball to wide receiver Vince
Bean, who has been a forgotten man in
the Wolverine offensive scheme.
Bean hauled in seven passes for 96
yards and two touchdowns. His first
score came on a 30 yard pass from Sm-
ith late in the second quarter and gave
the Wolverines a 28-3 lead.
SMITH HIT the wide receiver, who
was well covered by a Purdue safety,
with a perfect strike sat the Boiler-
makers five yard line, and Bean
dragged the clinging defender with him
into the end zone.
"That's the kind of pass you like to
throw," Smith said. "I was happy when
it left my hand. I knew it was there."
Bean's second touchdown came mid-
way through the third quarter and
closed out Michigan's scoring. Smith
See SMITH, Page 8

_ans wave at
h eering :restrictions
In keeping with the spirit of new cheering restrictions im-
sed during the second quarter of the Wolverines game again-
Purdue, the Daily is glad to provide you with the latest lyrics
"The Victors."
Are you wondering what's going on? For the untold story,
Keeping S e n page 8.

examine battle
sites in Grenada

ST. GEORGE'S, Grenada (AP) -
U.S. congressmen visited the battle
sites and talked with the acting civilian
leader of this Caribbean nation yester-
day to determine independently what
led President Reagan to order the U.S.
When the 14 congressmen arrived
Friday, the commander of U.S. forces
on Grenada, Maj. Gen. Edward
Trobaugh, said most of the Cubans on
the island apparently were construction
workers, and that the U.S. military had
no hard evidence that American resid-
ents were in immediate danger before
the invasion Oct. 25.
THE REAGAN administration has
said it ordered the invasion to restore
calm, protect civilians and evacuate
Americans who felt unsafe after a
bloody power struggle within the
Cuban-backed Marxist government.
Later he accused the Cubans of plotting
to take over the island nation. Cuba has
denied it.
The congressmen met for 90 minutes
with Sir Paul Scoon, the Birtish-appoin-
ted governor general heading a tem-
porary government that he says will
arrange elections next year. Before the
coup, Scoon was a largely ceremonial

figure in Grenada, which is a member
of the British Commonwealth.
Guy Farmer, a State Department
spokesman, said the congressmen also
toured the Point Salines airport, where
most of the fighting was said to have
taken place during the invasion.
THEY ALSO inspected five
warehouses where U.S. military of-
ficials say they found stockpiles of
Cuban and Soviet arms, and visited
ruins of a hospital that the United
States said was accidentally bombed by
American jets. Yesterday searchers
had recovered 18 bodies, many of them
of elderly and bedridden mental patien-
In Fort Bragg, N.C., a brass band
greeted the soldiers returning from
Grenada. An honor guard in the Cuban
capital Havana met the homebound
Cubans freed by U.S. forces.
"These are the soldiers who laughed
at Reagan," Cuban President Fidel
Castro said in his greeting to about 100
ex-prisoners at Havana airport. Repor-
ters there said many looked haggard
and disheveled.
OFFICIALS IN Grenada said flights
would continue through the weekend,
See U.S., Page 3

these dorm
rules won't
get you
kicked out'
You've kicked your roommate out
for the night, bought an expensive bot-
tle of wine, and lit the candles for the in-
timate dinner you've planned in your
dorm room with your latest flame.
But a quick check of your trusty
florescent yellow handbook of housing
rules will put a damper on your evening
- if you're under 21 years of age, you'd
better forget the wine.
SO YOU SAY you'll pass up the
alcohol and go right to the main course.
Wrong again - premarital sex and
overnight visitors of the opposite sex
are taboo in the dorm, according to of-
ficial housing policy.
And while you're at it, you might as
well blow out the candles, too, since
"open flames of any kind are not per-
mitted in student's rooms."
Most of the rules listed in the housing
office's student code are used frequen-
tly to protect students and to avoid
problems concerning property
damages, leases, and a resident's right

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB

Bridge biking
An unidentified biker pedals smoothly across the newly repaved bridge which links the Hill dorms to Central Campus.


Out for blood
HERE'S A lesser-known contest being fought this
week between the Michigan Wolverines and the
Ohio State Buckeyes, and the fighting could get
pretty bloody. Alpha Phi Omega is sponsoring

minimum of 110 pounds is eligible to donate. At stake in the
contest is the "Blood Drop" trophy, which Michigan cap-
tured last year and which resides in the Union's Emblem
Reefer madness
T wo defense lawyers have devised a new way to deal
with a state trooper known for sniffing out marijuana

available in Tallahassee record stores, goes: "Barney,
Barney They Call him the nose, He smells marijuana,
Wherever he goes." In their good-natured jab at the
trooper, the lawyers wrote that Stallworth is on the lookout
for fancy cars with out-of-state tags. "Many people passing
by, Never make it home, 'Cause he can smell weed,
Through fenders and chrome." Stallworth, who has heard
the record, said Thursday that the music is good, "But from
the singing part, I don't thing it'll ever be a hit."

was having academic troubles. One man was still missing
and another had been found at his home.
" 1942 - University Pres. Alexander Ruthven defended
the University's war policies which critics had contended
were not an all out war effort, saying it was not the Univer-
sity's job "to develop soldiers alone or skilled puppets."
* 1953 - The student legislature refused to take up a
"beard growing" challenge from Michigan State College,
calling it "an unproductive activity for a student gover-





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